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CHAPTER 7: ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM

7.1 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

Electrostatics Electrostatics is the study of static electrical charges. There are two types of electric charge: positive charge and negative charge. Positive charges consist of protons and negative charges consist of electrons. A neutral object has the same number of positively and negatively charged particles. An object that loses electrons becomes positively charged because there are more protons than electrons.

6.

The transfer of charged particles happens when two different substances are rubbed. The charge formed by friction is known as electrostatic charge.

7.

The Detection of Electrostatic Charge Electrostatic charge can be detected by using an electroscope.

Charge on the electroscope Positive Negative Positive Positive Negative Negative

Charge on the object Positive Negative Negative Neutral Positive Neutral

Gold leaf Diverge Diverge Converge No change Converge No change

Gold leaf electroscope

8.

Everyday phenomena caused by static electrical charges: Lightning Spark plug Combing hair

7.2 1.

Electricity Some sources of electrical energy are the solar cell, dry cell, wet cell, power generator, lithium ion battery and cadmium battery.

2. A Van de Graff generator is an apparatus that can generate and collect a large amount of electric charge in a short time.

Van de Graff generator

3. 4.

An electric current (I), is defined as the rate of flow of electrons. The electrical force needed to move electrons between two points is called the voltage (V) or potential difference between the two points.

5.

The property of a materials that prevents or resists the flow of electrons through the material is called the resistance (R).

7.3

Electric Current, Voltage and Resistance

Electrical quantity Definition

Current Quantity of electric charge that flows through a conductor in

Voltage The potential

Resistance The opposition to the

difference between two flow of electric points in an electric circuit charge Using Ohm's Law R= V I

Measuring instrument

Ammeter

Voltmeter

Symbol

Simple circuit

Resistance of wire Method of connection depends on: Series Parallel length diameter type of metal temperature 7.4 1. Relationship between current, voltage and resistance Ohms Laws states that the current flowing through a conductor is directly proportional to its voltage. 2. Ohms law is given by the following formula,

Voltage (V) = Resistance ( ) Currents (A) , 2

V = R I

7.5

Parallel and Series Circuits

Series circuit

Difference in term

Parallel circuit

Type of circuit

The electrical components are connected end to end The current flows in one channel only The other bulbs will not light up Same in every resistance I = I1 = I2 = I3 Same as the amount of voltage through every bulb V = VI + V2 + V3

Method of connection

The electrical components are connected side by side The current flows in more than one channel The other bulbs will still light up Same as the total amount of

Number of channels

If one bulb burns out

Amount of current

current in every channel I=I1 + I2 + I3 Voltage is the same as the

Amount of voltage

voltage supply V1 = V2 = V3 = V Total resistance (R) is

Total resistance (R) is the same as total of all resistances R=RI+R2+R3 Amount of resistance

calculated as follows:

1=1+1 +1 R RI R2 R3

Does not last long Increases if the number of cells increases

Lifespan

Lasts long Same even though the number of cells increases

Current

7.6 1. 2.

Magnetism Magnetism is a group of phenomena associated with magnetic fields. The characteristics of a magnet are: (a) A magnet has two poles the north and the south poles. (b) The same poles repel, different poles attract each other. (c) A free hanging magnet always points in the north-south direction. (d) A magnet can attract iron, steel, cobalt and nickel.

3.

A magnetic field is a field of force surrounding a magnetic body.

7.7 1

Electromagnetism An electromagnet is a temporary magnet formed when an electric current is passed Through a coil of conductor wire.

2 3

The current that flows through the conductor produces a magnet field around it The direction of the magnetic field of a straight wire can be determined by using the RIGHT HAND GRIP RULE.

a. The thumb represents the direction of the current flow b. The curved fingers represent the direction of the magnetic field 4. The strength of a solenoid magnetic field can be increased by

a. increasing the number of turns in the coiled wire. b. Inserting a laminated iron bar into the solenoid. c. Increasing the current flow. 5. Electromagnets are used in loud speakers, electric bells, telephone receivers and telegraph machines. 6. The strength of a solenoid magnetic field can be increased by

d. increasing the number of turns in the coiled wire. e. Inserting a laminated iron bar into the solenoid. f. Increasing the current flow.